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The 1000++ Artworks containing the word music

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TOP861/1000
Caravaggio (Michelangelo Merisi) - The MusiciansThe MusiciansCaravaggio (Michelangelo Merisi)

Trained in Lombardy, Caravaggio moved in 1592 or 1593 to Rome, where he initially made his reputation with a number of realistic paintings of half-length figures. This picture dates from about 1595 and was painted for his first great patron, Cardinal Francesco del Monte. Although it was described by...

The Metropolitan Museum of Art (United States)
TOP4072/1000
Gustav Klimt - Music IMusic IGustav Klimt

Allegoric representation of Music, which Klimt painted several times in various renderings. Besides the lyre, symbol of music, this particular canvas emphasizes the sphinx (alluding to artistic freedom), the Silenus mask on the extreme left, the lion's teeth at the center (a metaphor of the spread o...

Bayerische Staatsgemaldesammlungen (Munich, Germany)
TOP3053/1000
Edouard Manet - Music in the Tuileries GardenMusic in the Tuileries GardenEdouard Manet

One of Manet’s earlier paintings, Music in the Tuileries shows the influence of Frans Hals and Diego Velázquez on Manet’s artistic style. The quick visible brush strokes seemed to some to indicate that the painting was not finished, but it is a true representation of what the Tuilerie gardens were l...

The Hugh Lane (Dublin, United Kingdom)
TOP1364/1000
Henri Matisse - Dance (II)Dance (II)Henri Matisse
260 x 391 cm, (1910)

There are two versions of The Dance, the first, painted in March of 1909, is the study for the second one, completed in 1910. The large work, painted along the lines of William Blake’s painting “Oberon, Titania and Puck with Fairies Dancing,” was painted along with its companion piece, Music, which ...

Hermitage Museum (St. Petersburg, Russia)
 
7/1000
Henri Matisse - MusicMusicHenri Matisse

'Music forms a pair to ''The Dance'', also painted in 1910. After the collector Sergey Shchukin commissioned ''The Dance'', he wrote to Matisse asking for another panel on the subject of music. It is only when seen together that they acquire their full resonance.'